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SJfring Vacation

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K U Y STARS WITH FINE SHOOTING AND GUARDING Score 37-32 Alma came down to Carnegie gym last Wednesday evening and handed Hope a defeat to the tune of 87-32. The score was close all the way, Alma always having a little advantage, for the Orange and Blue team lacked steady scorers that could hold them in the front Hope looked the winner during the ftrst few minutes as Dean counted from the fteld and Clay collected two fouls, but time was necessary for Alma to find themselves. For soon they took a lead through the playing of Gussin and Simmons which they maintained until the half way point, which ended with the score knotted at 16 all. Lang opened the second half for Alma, Cook followed with a point via the foul route, and "Doc" De Pree counted from the field to put Hope ahead 19-18. Alma then opened up to push the score to 1926. Hope was too hasty on short shots. Hope then began to awaken as Clay scored twice, as did Martin and Cook, which placed Hope ahead 27-26. It was no one's game and the crowd expressed it by their yelling. Gussin was again on a spree and collected four points. Dean scored and Becker sunk a wind court shot which woke every one up. Gussin again found the loop for five points and De Pree ended the game with a deuce. Alma brought along two very capable men in Gussin and Simmom, wfc* seemed to be all over ike fleer at eoe tine. Martin dia7*^ ___ IT time dribbled through the entire Alma team for a score. As a result of this game Alma holds second place in the M. I. A. A. circle and Hope is in third position. However, if Hope defeats Albion here March 15, and Olivet, she will be in second place as Alma has completed her schedule. Hope—32 G F T De Pree, f 2 0 4 Vanden Bosch, f 0 0 0 Becker, f..; 1 0 2 Martin, c ....4 1 9 Klay, g. 4 3 11 Cook, g 2 2 6


13 6 32 G F T

Alma—37 Brown, f Lang, f Simmons, c Hartt, g Gussin, g Peset, g


of Albion?

Hope College, Holland, Michigan, March 13, 1929


.. v-

Are We Afraid

1 —.3 3 —0 8 —1

0 0 1 0 3 1

2 6 7 0 19 3

16 5 37 Referee Koles—M. 8. C. o

Orators Prepare for Raven Contest "What was it that fellow said about a Ravin' Contest?" queried a little Freshman with much anxiety. "Gee, if it's ravin' they want, maybe I can shine." So to this little interested Frosh and to all those who may be astray in this matter . . . The Raven Contest is a ravin' contest in that it is oratorical in nature. However, it did not receive its name from this acquired characteristic. In 1908 A. A. Raven of New York established an annual oratorical contest for men which carries with it the awards of $30.00 and $20.00. This contest is conducted annually during the month of May. The ora3 'tions which are composed along I various lines are usually from 1200 * to 1600 words in length. The winner of this contest, together with the winner of the Woman's contest which is similarly sponsored on MayS, Voorhees Day, and carries with it the award of $25.00, are chosen as Hope's Representatives in the next annual state oratorical contest. |

FROSH TRIM FROSH The Frosh team defeated a team composed of Freshmen as a prelim to the Hope-Alma game by a lopsided 41-4. Spoelstra was again foremost in points with six baskets, although he played only a short time. Steggerda and Dalman came next with 5 deuces apiece. Johnny Meengs, the. Grand Rapids torpedo, almost

responsible, though ^ o T intentionallyVfor the other two points. Nettinga officiated with great dexterity.

Hogenboom Leads Y * M# f A* NPYf Ypjir 1 C a i ^


The annual election of the Y. M. C. A. was held last Tuesday evew • ning. Leonard. Hogenboom, was elected President on the first ballot Herman Kruizenga ran a poor second while several others had one or two ballots each. The balloting for vice-president resulted in a r e a 1 contest between Bernard Arendshorst and Marvin Meengs, the latter finally winning out. Arendshorst came right back and won over a large field in the race for the position of Secretary. Raymond McGilvra was elected TreasurerWhile the votes were counted by tellers DeVelder, Bentall, Van Der Hill, and De Young, the convention was entertained by impromptu addresses and by calisthenics on the ivories by the rotund Mr. Friesman of Detroit. Henpy P. Wackerbarth gave further very evident an/subject at any time. Donald E. Hicks appeared with neither ukelele nor accordion. He spoke on "happenings and happiness" at Van Vleck Hall.

Many Attend Poling Dinner Directly from the chapel meeting Dr. Poing went to a banquet given by the Holland C. E. Union at Trinity church. After a delicious dinner had been served and duly appreciated, Dr. Poling spoke again. Owing to one o'clock classes of some of the guests he was limited to a brief speech in which he brought the greetings of International Endeavor to the local Union. To those who could remain, he spoke at greater length about the possibilities in and purposes of the Hoover administration with regard to prohibition. Being a personal friend of President Hoover, he was very capable of showing the true facts in the case. We much appreciate Dr. Poling's presence at the banquet, and felt the inspiration behind his words.

TWO MORE" DEBATES TO FILL 1929 BILL Hope's debaters are working hard to improve their arguments in anticipation of debates with Alma and Albion, two formidable rivals. The meeting with the former is scheduled for March 22, while the date for the Hope-Albion battle has not yet been decided upon. A practice debate was to have been held Thursday of last week, but one of the participants fell ill at an inopportune time to procure an alternate. It will undoubtedly take place soon. Hope's defeats by Calvin have uncovered the weaknesses of our argumentation, and every effort is being made to eradicate them. We feel assured that serious study and concentration will place our teams in a position for two victories. The question of debating is being discussed upon the campus, in and outside of class. A universal interest in this important branch of education is greatly desired, and a workable system by which more students can participate is being eagerly sought. Let us give debating at Hope a hearty boost* '




Rev. Mr. A. Oorterhof of Hamllton, Michigan, has given thirty volumes of reference books, on missions. to the Hope College Student Volunteer Band. Among these valuable books are the "Missionary Reviews" dating back as f a r as 1889 and up through 1913; also several other volumes of various reports on missionary conferences. The Student Volunteers are very hapoy over this wonderful irift.


Number 61-8

Dr. Poling S p e a k s to Students at Chapel


Bernadine Siebers was elected President of the Y. W. C. A. for the

< o m l n * y e " - Bernadme came here ' " t y e . r from the Grand Rapids J u n , o r Colle e i n d h a s becn ver 8 y h active in » c h o l ' l s t ic work. It is with ) J a great deal of pleasure that the **Y" girls look forward to "Bemie" as their president. The other members of the Executive Board are: Vice President, Alice Brunson; Secretary, Bertha Olgers; Treasurer, Myrtle Klooster. Mrs. John Dykstra of Grand


Speaking in Carnegie Gymnash on Friday forenoon, Dr. Poling thrilled Hope's students in a message that burned with the intensity of the spirit behind it, and was, perhaps, one of the greatest demonstrations of oratorical ability that is often our privilege to hear. Dr. Poling is the Editor of the March 15—Hope vs. Christian Herald, Pres. of the InAlbion basketball at ternational C. E., Pastor of the Placedw aRi l 1 a reference library. More h^a r d on,y o n e , i f e 1 0 l i v e — "v® ^ Hope. Marble Collegiate Reformed Church ^ added to these from » venture of faith. of New York City and a member of time to time, and the volunteers become acquainted with Christ the board of trustees of Hope Colare very thankful to Rev. Mr. through prayer and then make March 18—Dr. S. M. lege. your life one of service. In order Oosterhof for his wonderful g i f t Zwemer speaks in He stated that it was in 1905 Rev. A. Oosterhof is a graduate to assist with the election Mrs. Chapel. that he first visited Hope and he of Hope College and was a Student Dykstra showed several automobile gave full recognition, to the pioVolunteer while on the campus. ads and sugested we select the girls neer spirit of the west.. his graduation he had an who had the best talking points for March 19—Y. M. C. aAfter0 ntment Dr. Poling's address was entitled, PP ' to Arabia, but due to Christian service. A. and Y. W. C. A. Mab€l "Adventurous Christianity." He ill health was forced to remain at Essenburg and Sarah Lameetings. dwelt on two phases of Christ's home - H e i8 t h e f a t h e r of W i l l i 8 Cey p l a y e d a p i a n 0 d u e t ' " H u n g a 0oster 1 ian life; the wonderful physical fith o f , who was graduated from * ^ance no. 5" by Brahms. Haness of the savior for all his duties Hope College last June, and at z e ' Paalman led the singing. and works, and his intellectual prepresent studying at the University • •We hope you've all begun to work cosity and keenness of perception. of Michigan under the Regent on your Washington pageants for Mentioning Byrd's last expediScholarship. 1932. tion, Dr. Poling remarked that — _ o some one had said that the "Laat The Student Volunteers met FriFrontier" was going. The challenge day evening in the Delphi room at GIRL GYMNASTS of Dr. Polings' message was that Voorhees Hall. Professor RobinLEARN FIRST AID the Church of Christ is the greatest 80 n bad charge of the session and of all frontiers — nor will it vanspoko concerning his recent trip Hear, all ye injured victims of ish. He called the conquest of one's t0 tho Holy Land. Dr. Robinson sprained ankles, broken noses, and self and the evangelizing of the w ^ h the aid o< photographs, disjointed fingers! The freshman world the greatest adventure posshowed the conditions under which girls' gym classes .are learning sible and he showed the vision of a our missionaries aro working, and first-aid bandaging under the tutetruly great mind when he perceived als o explained the various move- lage of Coach Schouten. Lectures in God's plan an ultimate unity — m *nts which are taking place there, and demonstrations were given of spirit, love, faith, hope — God. While in Palestine, Dr. Robinson Friday afternoon to the girls, who If we, as Christians, are willing to came upon a tablet hidden in the served both as audiences and as a pay the great price of subjection of ^ c>or dwelling. It proved to make-believe patients and bandself utterly in Christ — then we an archaeological find oi im- agers. Instruction was also given can the Dr. Andrew W. Blackwood of comprehensive view of P o u n c e pei tuning to a Greek in rolling bandages. s 0 ^ h P of tho early Christian rumor is current that a first - Louisville Theological Seminary, ^od and life — in terms of life's church who delivered four lectures at the largeness, its hardness, its saenu - Dr. Robinson p a r t i c a t o r l / V * 2 % § ^ to be seminary rcctaitlga, l a i d a and its giory. t i splendid tribute to The semBa^T^^FrSI^BSe thought that this Atoday and hi extended the students of bandaging. All inchallenge, to go forth and conquer juries will receive prompt atten- Dr.Blackwood, at the beginning of ver voiced orator has hrtufcf as his lectures, said: "Your president, should provide food f o r m«di ' n Christ's name, to the Volunteers, tion. Line forms on the right! Dr. Kuizenga, delivered to us last growth of spirit and we are very ~ year at Louisville a course of seven cognizant of the privilege we have lectures which by common consent had of feeling the personality of of all our faculty was the best this man. course of lectures we ever had at o Louisville Seminary. I am not here m-.• ||. D | to pay that debt we owe you, for M a i t i n e l l l r l C a S e S




r On Tuesday, March 5, a meeting of twelve representatives, two from each of the men's societies, met in the Knickerbocker House to discuss the formation of an Inter-fraternity Union. The meeting was presided by the editor of the ANCHOR, under the sponsorship of which paper the meeting was held. The delegates were called together in response to a letter sent each society by the ANCHOR. The letter, in part, follows: "In the past the ANCHOR has been content to be a mere 'windbag;' voicing the Utopian views of its editor and his associates. The present staff would like to see this state of affairs changed in that they wish to actively support what they have editorially advocated. "In a recent editorial the idea of an Inter-fraternity Union on Hope's' campus was vaguely suggested. The ANCHOR believes that this project would be for the mutual benefit of the students and the school, and hence would like to sponsor a movement toward the formation of such a group " It is needless to explain to you the great work this group can accomplish if it is given the proper support Those of your members who attended the impromptu meeting . . . . will tell you how much this group, wholly unorganized, was able to accomplish in the matter for which it m e t Ed. note. — This group appointed a committee which took charge of the affairs of the Hope Athletic Association during the inter-regnum occasioned by the passing of the old board, and failure of the newly formed one to assume control.) How much more could a finely organized union, backed by two hunded or more students, accomplish?" After the outline of the project was given by the presiding officer, the meeting was thrown open to discussion. The final outcome of the whole matter may be summed up under three points. The main thing they decided was to have another committee of six meet the following Monday and draw up a constitution to be presented to the Societies for their ratification. This group was to call for the next general meeting. It was further decided that the business of the council should be strictly limited to affairs in which a unified backing would be valuable, and that relations between societies and any society matters of a more individual nature should be left strictly alone. The fear was expressed that the group would be rather assuming the control of the Student Council, and supplanting it, but the general sentiment was that there was indeed room for the two organizations and that the Inter-fraternity Union would serve to supplement and support the Student Council. The group Monday drew up the constitution and at the time of going to press it is awaiting the ratificatiortV)f the six societies. This constitution will be printed as soon as it has been accepted by the societies, and adopted by the Union.


A l t C

Large Hope Group

elusion of his lectures Dr. Blackwood wrote: "I was impressed and On the evening of Friday, March helped by the way in which the 8th, eighty-six Hopeites and townswork in the various class-rooms people of Holland journeyed to was conducted, and not the least by Grand Rapids to hear Giovanni the individuality of the teaching Martinelli, tenor for the Metromethods. I always have heard that politan Opera Company. The conyou have a strong seminary, but I cert was held in the Grand Rapids must confess that my impressions Armory under the auspices of the have been strengthened." Speaking Philharmonic Concert Co. of the students. Dr. Blackwood Mr. Martinelli sang with a quiet said: "I did not become so well strength and an ease that poracquainted with the students as trayed the true artist. He held the I might have done in longer time, audience spell-bound during the enbut I was impressed by their men- tire program. When Mr. Martintal caliber and their earnestness in elli sang his final number, the aria, preparing for their life work." Vesti la giubba (from "PagUacd") The Western Seminary has given by Leoncavallo, the atmosphere its students a remarkable lecture was charged with vivifying eleccourse this year. So f a r there have trical currents. been thirteen lectures. Dr. Poling The Martinelli concert brought delivering the last of the lectures to a conclusion the season's recitals, last Friday afternoon. Others on Next season such artists as La the course were, Dr. Wm. I. Cham- Argentina, the Spanish dancer,' berlain. Dr. E. W. Halpenny, the Vladmir Horowitz, pianist, and the Rev. John De Boer of Vellore Col- Detroit Symphony, have already lege, India, and Dr. Frederic W. been booked. The finest musicians Berg, of Brooklyn. The Herman of our time are in this way brought Teninga Foundation makes it pos- near to us, so that we may enjoy sible now for the seminary to have the music of the immortals, intera similar lecture course every year, preted by these artists of real One of the lecturers already booked merit. for four lectures next year is Dr.* • o Lewis W. Sherrill, who will speak FAITH on "Influencing Christian Conduct? Dr. Sherrill took his degree in reIf it were said to an embryo in ligious education at Yale, and last the womb, "outside the narrow year for half a year took Dr. Wei- place of the womb is another world, gle's place at Yale Divinity School, a great space, a great breadth, a Three or four other lecturers of sky, a land, a sun, a moon, and similar standing will be brought other things," never would the imahere next year. gining of it appear true save by o faith. Chapel was about to begin. The Even so the dweller in the BarPresident was already on the plat- row world of reason cannot, aave form. The hall was filled with by faith, understand the world of students. Suddenly a piercing and of will which they call "the scream rang out. No, it was not second birth" even as Isa (Jesus) fire. No one had fainted. The power, till man's soul from the piano had merely fallen down a narrow womb of the world of reastep. No casualties occurred either son cometh to the unseen world of to the piano or to those on the power, or by the death of natnre platform. , hath written.—Suhrawardi.




P a g e Two


lO *

T H E ANCHOR S T A F F Editor—

, Earle E. Lnngelnnd








Alice Brunson, Donald Wade, Gordon Van A r k

Associate Editors-

Bernard Arendshorst, Wataon Si>oel<«tra ..Evelyn Steketee

Athletics. Campus N « w i

, Mrs. Garret Hondelink '03 is givA BIT OF REHASHED HASH locationed in a Turkish bath and ^ a g e r i e g ^ g i x l e c t u r e c o n pro, . , his hard days vere ofer. Soon he buildinK and methods in

Myron I ^ e n h o u t s , William Kuyper Bernadine Siebers

Humor Alumni

Donald Martin


v a s a b l e 10 i T t a a l i k e a extinKui8he< • H " ? " ' kknno 'wWv h^ 8t tCt d0 id d, dhhaa rr ddl W ! women's church and miwionary soy m ^ gentleman. He had Bpattiea and c i e t i e 9 u n d e r t h e a u , p i c e B o f the iMntyn ^ ^ \ efen vore . steam turbine. But W o m ee nn . 8, Council council of the FederaUon Federation alas end alack de b a t h burned Up «< Churches of Rochester, New should shlmg you a blbful iff my . . mitoudt noddingS V n t , v

P a u l Brouwer

Head Reporter

R.portm P0 .. iiiirton Aid.y, Ad«iu BMuwk.^ NichoiM Burg^..^ Anne^BuUi. C l o u r t . Harold H o o « r . ienhuis, Robert Notier, Cynthia Palmer. Lillian Sabo, N ienhuis.

zxrxr* -


Business Manager. .. Assistants Circulation Manager Assistant.

C. Van Lceuwen

Umpt to ^ ^ dough I dm t got no Collitch Edf m c a « o n like you Hop des U t n r ing so hard to get in vain. It giffs leffings mit sobbings almost already vhen I considerate how my lights is used up ere haff my cigaroots is extink, but I'll haff got to did like de papers don't said and "Reach for a sweet instet of a Opportune Smite," and continue wid my ram1 «• 1* blings andI articrelations. I aindn't perzackly sure vat you


"Veil," said Ben very sedimently, 1928 after a journey o! seven ^ a r u b b e r i n d e o ] d X u r k i s h w e e k 8 . We are situated in what ^ ^ ^ a v a y j s h o u l d n , t j peopU in India call a "hill station." , boun(:er?.. That means a place for the missiona K ,, , « v nries and business men to go to ^ "Ding Teuton," said de Scotcher. when tho ^hot season arriven B .nO 1 "Hired. . __ ihat they may rest in the cool of Veil, by dis time Benjamin Hur ^ heights away from mountain — — «_l_ ^ AMII A vas vhat you might call a ripe tho ^ , I V- U 6 .. m wo pparching a r c n | I 1 K 1Nlllllllt plains. AThough young condolescent uff about nine- a r e o n l y t e n d e g r e e s f r o m the equateen years old, and it vas time he ^ r , the temperature is such that we .1 -.1.1 Qr\ __ — A... ^11 A 0*mf 1 S\W> rj should get some edgemcation. So C an wear a sweater all day long h e v e n t 10 d e " " ' v e ^ ' t y of Rome a n d h a v c e fire at night throughout

peoples vould enchoy but as your ^ j 1 ^ 6 V'T f0?. ^ aS ? f 6 bal1 a n d bask t bal Comical Editor vas said to me mey« ' f ^ r but « vas he a be it giffs a book reviewing wid w h u on de mudpleasure to my unseeing audinance. dy track. He vas a vonderfu charBRITANNICA RULES THE CAMPUS - iot racer, in fact he vas an all state - 1. v j Vv r» o\7q ^ your kind percussion, den I'll 1 0 1 r m f e r ' 1 Why does Hope College corral its student body by a sys- gonna tol you my transfigration uff ' n InNow ve come to de big chariot tern of rules and regulations? The elaborate system of po ic- a new book just out called "Ben i n g in t h T c o n e g e r ^ o n e of t h e m o s t t e l l - t a l e s y m p t o m s of Hur."

I f s v u n uff dese snappy

the year. For our work wo need all sorts of equ.pment in educational material, v.ctrola records, athletic equipment, or any other equipment that goes to make a regular American school. Mrs. Van Putten is

the fact that the American College is a between - t ^ p y stur.s a University and a Prep school. The continental University "> O.ysiops Fables. Here tis.

^ . ^ U y and eferting running charge of the school library. She ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ c a n U8e 4 n y n u m b e r o f m o l l o r n

h a s n o n e e d f o r r u l e s a n d r e g u l a t i o n s . T h e r e t h e s t u d e n t IS


S t a t t d » l t h . terse - . . k . It , I f . t t i W . ; here


t h e College polices t h e s t u d e n t s






he vas born in Rome. His fadder's


De precip.

fur de big event


w v, A



Z f T S i S Z

d e a n o u n c e r g COIl)e t o d e c e n t e r 0 ff

has recently returned from a t n p


heart and it says in de book he

R„,..seldom e.ceeedin

t ' Z



cSuch - » men onlyare i . untouched by rules; but when such m e n d o r u n ^ into the rules everything possible should be done to waive V e n u g f





Professor R's English class on a

S v " S L X S

Z T m T & X £ ± i S ! ! S , t

- 0 p i m O! i^ouis v m .

Anu inai window . . . thought!

2 K - mtle K B_en - JHur-ray, L r Hurr r i S T ••• ^ * >^ *^ - ^ - « m u d d c-r i deje^our r o b i n s . . . m o o n iit evening^ ~ ~ . - . doze . . . doze . . ithe instructor's a n d dat made Venus so worc

Hurrv Hur



off. But as I vas saying before I _ i .

I.OOK A R O U N D Y O U you."

w i d . But soon Ben vas relirfed be-

S u c h is t h e i n s c r i p t i o n i n t h e s e a l of o u r s t a t e , a n d cause dumbmestic troubles started

yet, how many travel far and wide irt search of more beautiN o w

T h i n , , , rommon a n d accessi-

other respects we are that way . T


coln 1

stories about Lincoln

' '



18 o n






^ thrusho111




0 y !


*.• * *

™r 'f



embrac emen ^ t


8 d d

lking abo



^ ***


t r

3 S 3 r


J '

tree," says the sleepy one.


" ^ s p a p e r mans greet him.



a s k h l m v h a t h e c r e d l t 8 hlg s u c c e s s 3torie3,

Hur. Right avay he must find vork, to.


w h e n

i g a y 'cherry-tree

referred verj, clearly and

very specifically to a certain type of

t h i n g s w e c a n n o t h a v e . M u c h of t h e s u c c e s s of t h e o r a t i o n s someding to keep his breadbasket "Vhy," says Ben, "to Three and story that is always told about w i n n i n g a t t h e s t a t e c o n t e s t t h i s y e a r w a s d u e t o t h e f a c t fulled. Our little Huro vent all ofer One Oil." Eff I din't use dat I great men — n o t t h a t particular t h a t t h e w r i t e r s f o u n d i l l u s t r a t i o n s a n d c o n c r e t e e x a m p l e s in trying mit attempting to find vouldn't have a hair to vin by." Story about Washington!" And the

the really interesting but common, everyday things that we J

m e reaii> u u e r e s u n K uui, cu , . , see d a i l y a n d p a s s o v e r a s w o r t h l e s s a n d m e a n m g l ' s T h e s u c c e s s of all g r e a t a c h i e v e m e n t s h a s h i n g e d n o t s o m u c h on t h e a c h i e v e r ' s a b i l i t y t o g r a s p a n d g a i n t h o s e t h i n g s n f a r nff n* h w flbilitv t o u s e t h o s e t h i n g s a t h a n d t o t h e b e s t T Z ' used ..,PH hhis i s ny-irnad a v i d , hhis i s ssling l i n e sshot hot advantage. Z Shamgar ox-goad; D David,



H e r e a d in



"Daily Press" dat men vere needed in de Ford factories, but vhen Henry I saw Ben, he toined him down flat. Den he vent to a piajjo factory but again he vas exjected. At de P™'' Hur got

and pebble; Christ, poor fishermen and despised publicans. Let us not waste our strength and energy in vainly wandering and vaguely grasping. Let us "look about us." The "acres of diamonds" are as apt to be in our own backyards as in the far, unknown regions.

«'• P f P 1 ^




comes a popular man and he falls for a dame finally, I tink she's a ambassador's daughter and after getting marriaged he liffs haply efer afterwards. Dat's de end of "Ben Hur."

— -


. .



c We wonder if Hillsdale College


to watch and listen, there arises in

i - _



fever victim (whose initials are H.F. and who has never been known as "Tiny") subsided to the accompaniment of rude and raucous laughter from the chairs about him . . . and began to doze.

In the cast of the Senior Class Play which was published last week there was a mistake. The part of Mary Clare will be taken by Edith McGuire and that of From the Central Ray I cut out Sarah Wayne by Eleanor Verwey.

So many times it happens t h a t we come across a person is lacking in literary and journal- this arresting incident; ...

thoroughly awakened spring



The rehearsals number three a

~ n r , istic abilitv. or onlv in ambition.

"Ttl is anifl fhof a Qf T .Attla


v wisnuunes. u m t c u wiien vne prospect 01 noiaThis Negro is a business man of ing rehearsals during Spring vaca-




a strong desire to do large

! FOOTWEAR Come and See the Many New Styles at the


— u i a c i and yet in the last issue




232 River Ave. Opposite Posl Office

6e Prepare! —For—


All de coeds flock around mit crush- .. W e l l f o r h e a v e n s s a k e w h e r e an smacklnB8 and e en . have you been the last fifteen min-

de s a d d a y s uff o u r l i t t l e B e n n y

ble t o us seem less worth while and less useful t n a n t n


Xh! our Benny" did ™ J ™



ful scenes, without first "looking about t h e m " or appreciating the beauty of their own s u r r o u n d i n g s ? And in how m a n y tne oeauty

mental h

guess his gas is gone ^ ' T h a t was Washington, yu heh?" and "Oswald about you or maybe his propaUor. 0 ! vat a not IiM0|n» ( Juliet" and such old luff Here dey cone on (Mr last ^ ^ ^ f , 4 f f r Oil A . So yon see dais da lap. Marcellus is still ^ • • d but and gentle snickers from oondings namgs m lu: M I l n y vas naa little Benny had 10 toMifl im g U w fg UP Whoopee. ^ f r o 1n t r o ww> M W^at w a s ? " de-

"11 you a r e looking f o r a beautiful peninsula, look about


Dey're off!

them. The rules and regulations we have on our campus are vent so f a r as to tear her arms

seem to prove rules are good.

Vhhe Cross Barbers


uff your part, in the hope that „ . • . - I J dat's vhere she got his name. Ro- Dere is Harry V ' Marcellus "IJ'T "J" de meo vas a man after Juliet's own University of Spitzenburg, Ingroawake intellectually will eventually become interested and

comes omy in m e

We do it Ibe way yon want it done


o r p Tmf v e t member vas de finder of Rome and

beein to work w i t h o u t the rules.

Where All Sportsmen Meet.

books, as the library » V W limit-

Mortality rate. For those of you who find the corraling inter n a m e v a g R o m e o a n d j u l l e t h l s d p t r a c k b d e m i k r o f o n e i . a n d e { e r . to Florida, was a visitor on tho feres with your "social activities" we remind you that these mud der. Romeo vas a famous t i n g i i g e t campus Saturday^ rules are intended to apply certain "minimums" of work on W ^ m i d t ^ ^ d ^ ^ y o u may^fru- 0 y ! v a t ^ b r u t e s . s r u n n . n g S T U D E N T S D 0 Z E A S xuico


uff de S ' T d a s l 'in ^ r e n c T i n d " taking


Little Hurry, surenamed

have what yoo want in the line of Sporting Goods,


- - i f ' , » - - » t i , , » - w • * dice proberbly dat 1 didn t ^ t m u c e r ^ a R e s t a u r a n t vere dey R e v a n d M r s > j . D> Van Putter.. mam Raymond McGilvra abilitiness to handle mit spik my s e r v e < 1 o n l y d e t r a f f l c ^ o n t o a s t b o t h graduates of 1922, the followstra. Lola De Wolfe m u d d e r s ' t o n g u e wid very much per- ^ ^ g g aaked Hurry for his re- j n g interesting news was given. Louis Damstra. .Harry K. Smith fusion but I will neverdeleast con con- c ( , m p e n 8 a t i o n S . . W e a r r i v e d i n I n d i a 0 c t o b < . r 24th,

F o r Hope H . S _ -

Edi.h y


Tennis Season Racket RESTRDiGING PrompfService Expert Workmanship


206 River Ave


onH nilifa vn nisi nvAmMo

t h a t thing ourselves. Or we find a book t h a t has been talked that has come to hand, of the 240 the first American magnitude. Op- tion was expressed. Then "Bud" a b o u t a g r e a t deal, a n d a l t h o u g h o u r t i m e is c r o w d e d , t h i s column

book looks like a fine read. When attending college fine thing to read, wnen auenaing conege . « • ii aj • i » there come to us various desirable attainments. As soon as we are graduated into the whirling, rushing world, there will be uc myriad i i i j i m u more u i i n c tricks vnvno of ua brain and •%.*** mind that we •• ^ will en— viously covet. To be able to do things—that is the thing we

inches of

P r \ nt « d . 6 5




matter portunities knock so often that the Vredevogd just can't seem to re-


syndicated stuff of one of<« aa member that he must act drunk" sensation — . the blows »i — is which nf T u';mi * i «..« i enly ^ M l and aJack t ™ i_»imust v>.i act t drunk which noi>a does tint not rMimro require fthe least continuous thud, hence the n&riidox Pelon's memory O p p o r t u ^ k n l k s T u t on^ "is lax ^ in remembering that he must jollrnali9tic a b n i t y t0 produce. act sober. We can excuse "Bud's" President - v . . . . Coolidge recently awvitMjr said o«iu lapse lapse of ux memory mciiiury because oecause of oi his ms

The Macalester Weekly runs this proverb: "

«<A statesman is a politician who

that our nteres



e total abstinence, but "Jack's" lor-

can keep a majority of the voters i

No. alone are . e a n t b i t t e tad.vid..11y but « . we are atretehmE torth a ventunii! hand, lookini here and there for aids to better education. When an ambition comes from within, and is tended and fostered until it blossoms into a reality, then a great thing has been accomplished. Time always tells whether the ambition was worthy of its establiflh ' t nsnment. Vi . These impulses to do a commendable and worthwhile act must be encouraged and obeyed. Ignore them, and you merci-

Mgr 7 ^ 1 Z Z Z S t 2 3 S S Z Z S g S Z L 1 Tl * "' » 1" •! » » « wmj. i ^ ,. T h e p o ) i t i c i a n t h i n k s o f t h c n e J t t rearing in the Kazoo Jndtx, went seems rather opportune forgetfulo n 40 s a y 11,81 t h e fifty a c r e s o f ne88 . c l e c t i o n . „ statesman, the next generation;"however, neither look Ia ". d ' s u r r o u n d i n g t h e T o w e r ' However, things are moving 0 8 very far." T J ! , , san dbl11 hJa v"e " n' o waK0b'.< e n "s h"i ?, 1™<><^hly a " d n o d o u b J w e drear a11 No monument will be raised to J ' , ^ Ple^ntly surprised at 1 the unknown politician transformed into a park. whit our worthy Seniors can ac• . • This is strikingly opposite to complish. Thoreau cynicisms in » Bachelor of Nature, — l a | w a y 8 eiljoy ^ Window,

excerpting the




p o n d e r on.

lessly stifle y o u r o w n c r e a t i v e u r g e . P u t off d o i n g t h e f e w the Bay



desire<1 10

things your time allows, and very soon a point will be reached choicest;


w h e r e t h e v a r e h a r d e r t h a n e v e r t o do o r m o r e likelv t h e y Wtteie tne> a i e n a i d u t n a n e v e r 10 ao, o r m o r e HKeiy xney

om€ f t t n n e r A l"t

"When Eve tasted the f r u i t from knowledge she couldn't

This statement getfulness is inexplicable.

purchase a delapi- a poet?' she exclamed.

*hrul)-overgrown farm before ou



'Oh Boyl'

1 was puzzled, and, thinking that


^ ^ this was some sort of salutation in Any one who can say a sandhill this country, politely replied. 'Oh

will never be done. School assignments are long and comph- ™ ^ ^ ^ ^ . is dreary has never seen ti sand- Glrll'" cated. Various responsibilities weigh us down so that we do B e s t of a l l . g t h i g hill. "Another woman inquired what I nothing but run here and there, accomplishing only odds and "Patriotism is the egg from • • • w a 4 going to do in this country, ends of. m a n y t h i n g s . B u t it i s by p e r f o r m i n g o u r required which hatches war."

work, and by surmounting this with additions of our own


A a

T f ."



here a n



'"f L . i



a n e c d o t e of


When I told her t h a t I was going to


•• — **«•«» i ' A r t yon resU/goiog to trjr.

2% T order will be delivered to iU destination quickly

THE America Triumphant

The Poets' Share

(Continued from l u t week)

(Continued from last week)

It seems that jp-eat numbers of so-called culture clubs and literary societies throughout the United States have been readily bamboosled into following this phase of thinking, that u a nation we are realirtieally unique. So we see that, after all, we are partially to bfaufie fbr this" black eye that we are this fad

Napoleon s a i d , "Imagination rules the world." Truly it does, and has from the beginning of time. When based on faith in the ideal, the good, and beautiful, and r T ' . T "" v, ' T ° u " l u ' ' "" backed by y energy e r g y and will-power. *" "J?

- ^ W r i g h t s . The strife among them has been to set the pace in exaggerating or burlesquing whatever is foul or vile in our human nature and presenting this as typically American. We are promised, through this process of "cleansing satire," a dassling place in the


P® wer ^ i m a B i n a t l o n h " 8 " t " . I " .v '




P a f e Three


Last Thursday the students of the Hope H. S. were greatly amazed at the skill of rendering solos upon the Narimba, shown by 44,1 y e i r 0 , d Donald Kramer, a More birthdays' This week those POP'I of Bert Brandt. w h o celebrated their naUI days in• • » cluded Ernestine Klerekoper, Ruth Umekichi Tsauda hai returned

You a r e invited to use the Bankine facilities of

THE FIRST STATE BANK The oldut and the largest State Bank in the County


V discouragement fear, discon- t h e m | tent, jealousy, evil desires, or sin• • • ful thoughts, it ever has debased Katherine Ives is back at Voor. ^ s tsays u and held men to the ground. The hees hees Hall Hall again. vKatherine power and influence of imagina- she likes the Dorm ever so much tion is amazing. There is no per- better than the Hospital. Well, who son in the world whom it fails to wouldn't? affect If there is one who be• • • moans his lack of imagination, and ^ the Faculty keeps on borrow* * P i r t « ; ; h i ^ h 7 M . r y i ; « ; in K each Other, h a n d k e r c h i e f . ,, . . . ... , , hnva in „ , able °f h u m o r ' , " r e 8 " f h t ' a n d ( ^ ^ ^ J h : e l i h r , r v erVe SUPP " ,on h f f I T ' . l t 8 . v " y e"8te"ce ."'"T 1' and strength in his life by the Some of the Co-eds gave a shower vividness and power of the for our campus bride last week. wretched picture of himself which Mrs. Freyling received many beauhis self-depreciation and discourtiful gifts. agement paint Yes, imagination * • • does rule the world. Its strength A large number of students atis definite and undeniable. But unless we make it our servant, we tended the Martinelli concert in Grand Rapids last Friday. shall become its slave.

was forced to make a hurried trip . . , x • . .. f " ! 6 < or P 617 " 188100 complete his d^'77' y in America. He was success" Sa,nin£ a K,ant to stay soven ycar s, ' • • • « x, . . „ Miss Martha Van Buren of the en ,0 0 f2 e . j ^ ' ' ^ a s con" aented to coach the Meliphone-Minerva play to be staged in June.

W o ^ h i ^ i t :.e7.,vt view Of the situation, it is easy to say, "Wit}, our income of ninety We are glad that Miss Adelaide billion dollars a year and our magI ) y k h , , i i e n i8 a ain w i t h nificent standard of living, why « "s after a w e e k of 1,,ne8s should we worry?" Of course, the rest of the world is jealous of us; ^==::=======:= = why then care that they think all our clergymen are Elmer Gantrys, QnHiT Sk* Repara; that all our capitalists are welldressed thugs, that prohibition has THL't 0 * B B M U brought only debauchery to our homes 1 "Dick" theShoe Doctor There is a tendency for all to There is nothing easier than beHave you visited the new chapel ing egotistical about such things live passively—to take things as lately? The large stained glass and coddling our self-conceit, but they come, and let them strike us w i n ( i o w i n t j i e jias |)€en p u t At — the moment's mood ~ • m a y n there is very little pride or man- as ^ . .. . ^5" * recently. Parts of the rose winD. S c h a f t e n a i r , P r o p . hood in such an attitude. Even the tate. Only seldom do we really dow are in, too. • • » Phone 5 3 2 0 13 E. 8th St. least intelligent and those most in- exercise our powers of thought and judgment and our common Yes, 't's only three weeks before different toward us know that We W t Call For and Deliver have a better side. The question sense. And, as a result, the truth Spring Vacation! We hope you've is, then, have we enough sense of of things is hidden in a maze of all made good resolutions for that patriotism left in us to demand that feelings, petty worries, and hastily week — such rash things for inour slanderers and detractors be made conclusions. How many days stance as to plan to get your term compelled to tell at least a part we spoil by brooding over and mag- papers done, etc. • * • nifying some trifling blunder on of the; truth? We hope that you are enjoying In Europe's own interest it is which we have placed undue im- your six-weeks tests. time that this erroneous impres- portance! How many times we • • • - A t sion be countered by a succession have fretted and" wasted precious Did you know that Friday was of plays dealing with something time and strength on problems that the anniversary of the fire in the more closely ' approximating the might with propriety be settled by Dorm. And they didn't even have real life of our misunderstood the "eossing of a coin!" How often, a fire o country. This is happening at the wearied by the work and worries of our every-day life, have we not present time, for many of our famous dramatists are producing felt that only we are tired and plays that are masterpieces and troubled, that fate has thrust upon worthy to be read and acted the our weary backs the brunt and world over. Further, American burden of the world's most crushmovies are in great demand by ing woes! How many now are movie fans in Europe, and we have dwarfing all their chances to rise a wonderful opportunity to present and grow, by harboring and nursto them American principles and ing in their souls an overwhelmWhy is it that the young ladies ideals and to foster a cordial good- ingly vivid picture of themselves, in the front row at basket-ball will between nations. America is as less original, less capable, less games cannot be just as excited awake to the fact that she holds talented and personally pleasing sitting down? a position of supreme influence, than their associates! How many . • • • and that she can the world others, though they may not realNo man is worth his salt who is T o n e or better joat aa ate wills, • " """ing all their chances not ready at all times to risk his America i« on thVright road be for Tapphiess became they feel body, to risk his weD-beiffg, to risk she belleres in the idea that themaelves too clever, too superior, his life, in a great cause. rt ; brought. the Quakers from Eng- too dignified to mingle with and —Theodore Roosevelt land and the Hugenots from glory in their fellows! France. It is one of the most Imagination! Oh how much pain ! powerful ideas in the world, hidden a n d Unhappiness we allow it to withm t t a very warp and woof of c r e a t e ! Imagination forgetting . American life, keeping the Amer- truth, hiding truth, ignoring truth, ; ican spirit alive. We believe in the _ t h i s i t i 8 w h i c h m a k e s u s • God of the Pioneer Pilgrims. Our w r e tched slaves, and makes our missionaries are working diligently l i v e g m e r e c r u e l existences, If there s ever a time to spread Christianity throughout But there is another type of imwhen "all the world's a the land. Our engineers are spend- agination, which, based on knowlstage', then certainly its ing their lives in foreign countries, edge and honest consideration of laboring to install modern and truth and fact, is one of life's Easter morning. You'll sanitary living conditions. It greatest gifts and greatest helps be wanting new clothes, • seems, however, that we are not to joyful, enthusiastic living. It is welcomed by other countries. They the type that led Abraham Linand we've anticipated all seem to think that we are rich and coln, filled with srengh of puryour wants. In everyavaricious.. Lindbergh, however, pose, to the presidency and gave thing from hats to shoes, showed them that there are Amer- him, when a nation's crushing and :.icans who refuse wealth. What heart-rending burdens weighed him you'll find you can be { about the Panama Canal, which we down, his well-known, saving sense fitted — and pleased — I built at a great expense and now of humor. It is the type that drew quickly and precisely. ' operate at mere cost? What did Columbus across forbidding seas to »the United States get from the an unknown world. } Spanish-American War and the Imagination founded on a proper j World War? Were we bent on sense of proportion—founded on j material gain? the power to recognize at once a It is not pleasant to be misthing's importance—brings about a understood, and if the United sense of humor, yes, the ability to States is to blame for this misgee the sunny side of things. Im' understanding, should she not do . . backed by thorough i her best'to straighten out the mat- ^ i n a ^ knowledge of a situation, and im^ ter? pelled by a desire to better or to V There is only one thing that can make use of that situation, is the Phonc 2465 ; check this outpouring of slander substance of discovery and invenj to the four comers of the earth: tion. Imagination based on the an honest and unafraid protest at love of beauty capacitates a per! home, that will nullify all the deson for the fullest joys received "The House of Service" rogatory statements of our calumfrom deep appreciation of nature ^ niators. It is the duty of every and the arts, and enables one to .J one of us to raise this protest see the beauty in the plain and We Americans have many probthe otherwise uncomely. ImaginaAuto—Call Delivery—Service •s lems to solve, many evils to fight, tion based on Christ's principle of and many deeds to do if we have College Ave. and 6th St. HOLLAND, MICH. love for all mankind creates in us the wisdom, the ' strength, the the power of perfect understandcourage, and the virtue to do them. ing of associates, and intelligent Our nation if that one among the sympathy and helpfulness and i; nations of the earth which holds kindness toward all. Imagination f in 9s KXrid^the /ate of the combased on self-knowledge and an t ing yeard. We' enjoy exceptional honest appreciation of one's tal! advantages and are menaced with that have gone before have shown appreciation ^ exceptional dangers, and we shall ents and capabilities, makes possible a vision of the place and of the interest and courteous attention that we w j triumph as a nation if we seriously means that they may be best emmake a part of our printing service. J investigate evil and attack it with based on en"• unyielding resolution. But there ployed. Imagination .... * remains to as a great duty of de- e r * y • ' u n blt ">n, and self-confidence 8Uccesa throu f e n j and preservation, tod there f ? , 8 v i c t o r J Kh Fin* Printing t r e a d defeat founded is open to us a noble pursuit to ' T ': : °n PROGRAMS, CALL. CARDS. STATIONERY, FINE PAPERS 8e 3 which the spirit of the times f , u t h ' n t h ( ; ^ w e r o f ^ « 211 Callege Ave., HOLLAND the strdhgly invites us. In a day of h o p e , " a c k e 8 t hourpeace let us advance the acts of Continued Next Week peace. Let us develop the resources of our land, build up its institu- union and harmony, and rear for tions, promote all of ita great in- our country a vast and splendid terests, ^nd gee whether we also monument of peace and liberty, in ou^ time may not perform upon which the world may look FORTNEY S BARBER S H O P something worthy to be remem- with admiration. Rear • ! Ollie't Cttt I7M tar Appelntment 4»«*L U t oa cultivate a spirit of Continued Next Week ,


B. H. WILLIAMS JEWELER (Successor to W. R. Stevenson)

Elgin Watches for Ladies and Gentlemen Watch Inspectors for the P . M. Railway

COLONIAL BARBER SHOP Beauty S h o p in C o n n e c t i o n Call for Appointment* 2071

Electric Shoe Hospital

Green Watches

SELLES JEWELRY STORE Arnolds Confectionery

/ •%

Fresh Roasted Peanuts

COLONIAL SWEET SHOP Candlts, Fancy Sundaes, Hat Fudct tiandatf, Hat Chocolate, Taatted Sandwiches, Gilbert's Chocolates



ARTIC Ice Cream [SERVE IT AND YOU PLEASE ALL] 28th W . 9th St.

Phone. 5470

The Collegian Couples Visit Us After The Show or Game. We give you Quality and Quantity **


A. P. FABIANO IceCream



It's the Dress-up Season

Lokker-Rutgers Co.

The Ideal Dry Cleaners

in the percentage of college students whom we are privileged to serve


e Food is most like Mothers"

Quality W o r k

Prompt Service

Holland Dry Cleaners Our Delivery Car is at Your Service 9 East 8th St.

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Watch Our Window For the new Collegiate Caps and Soft Hats in various colors. W e now have our new line of Topcoats and Spring Hats.

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Cleaning and Steam Pressing


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at Miami during the last week of February to consider a new question: what shall be done with the man over forty? The reason for the rise of this question is that emSCORE 33—20 ployers are showing an increasing At a meeting held recently the Frosh offensive, were held to a preference for younger, and unmarHope's varsity cagers suffered a m e a s i y f o u r points as short shots ned men. After a man has reached production staff for the Senior defeat at the hands of Olivet Col- W ere of no avail. Steggerda led the forty mark, he is the first to be Class Play was chosen. The aplege team at Olivet Saturday evencoring with three deuces from laid off and the last to obtain re- pointments are as follows: ing, when the cellar position five long range. employment. By keeping the age played fine basketball to take their Lineupi and Summary of the employees low the employer only M. I. A. A. contest of the Olivet College (33) keeps low the average age upon year. Olivet's superiority was FG p TP which group Insurance premiums marked .during the entire game, Qilmore, f 4 1 9 aro reckoned, thus saving money. although Hope controlled the ball D a v i s > f 3 l And for a similar reason the emfor a greater part of the first half, fich, f 0 0 ployer desires unmarried men as The Schoutenmen's biggest loss .Cardwell, c 2 1 employees. Sugestions for the pro1 1 was not that of the game, but F y v i d ( g tecting of the working men over rather the loss of "Bob" Cook, who Willson, g 0 0 forty were: greater immigration injured his foot and will bo out Johnston, g 3 3 restriction, and elimination of prifor the remainder of the season. — — vate, profit-seeking insurance comThis makes three of the Hopeites J3 7 33 Production Manager, Alfred Bentall panies from the field of labor. star performers who are viewing Hope College (20) • • • the game from the sidelines, as j) e p r e e ( f 1 0 2 Rain was drumming on the roof 1 of the Leicester House Repository Van Lente and Vander Hill have Vanden Bosch, f 0 1 0 at Melton Mowbray in the heart of been out for several weeks. Diephouse, f 0 0 1 England's hunting country, and a Hope took a small lead at the j) e Velder, f 0 1 6 dozen policemen strove to hold the opening of the tilt, but the Ma- Martin, c 2 2 6 crowd. Inside the rows of boxes roon attack soon smothered them Klay, c 2 2 4 to lead 14-10 a t the intermission, 2 0 g around the ring were jammed to 0 suffocation and smartly dressed The Olivet quint got busy in the Becker, g 0 0 0 second half and put the game on j) e Young, g .0 0 women clung perilously to railings. ice on a barrage of spectacular — — The Prince of 'Wales' twelve hunt20 shots. Hope's play was disorganers were being sold. ized because of tho entirely ne^ Referee: Kipke, Michigan. Auctioneer C. W. Harrison Circulation Manager, Alice Lamcombination that was forced into climbed up behind his desk, rapped mers play, the shooting ability also with his gavel, and said: "We reing below par. gret that His Royal Highness has ack J Martin and Klay led tho attack had to relinquish the sport of which len, 1L= of the Orange and Blue courtmen w a s 50 A week or so ago the House laid f o n d , but we admire his Gilmorc and Johnston showed up aside its legislative labors for a patriatic action at a time when adr very well for.tho Olivet men. The Frosh team also was turned day to hold a memorial service ditional duties devolve upon him back, being nosed out by tho Olivet for those members who died within through the king's illness — it goes Frosh 16-15 in one of tho roughest the Congressional year — ten Rep- ^ t h e heart." struggles of the year. Loose and resentatives and one Senator. Years The sale netted $20,000. incompetent officiating turned the a go such services were held on Sun• • • game into a football practice, tack- d a y S — but nobody came. Last Si* f®®^ five inches tall is a cerling, blocking, and holding being service, however, the House, taken ^ a i n grave, punctilious gentleman lumug at ut full iuu length, icugui, one une Advertising Auvcrusmg Manager, Herman permissable. Dalman, Van Hait- somewhat unawares, was reason- w ^ 0 w a s lolling sma, and Spoelstra, the flashy a bly full. The Marine Band played evening last week, in an aisle seat Laug sacred music. The Imperial Male of a theater at Cannes, smartest Quartet sang hymns. The Chap- resort on the French Riviera. lain prayed at length. After the "Make room!" cried a dark. Clerk had read the roster of the pudgy gentleman. "Make room!" dead, the House experienced a min- And he tried to edge past the tall, ute of real silence. Then Dr. Eaton lolling gentleman toward a seat in JOHN BROWN'S BODY discussed the "mystery and majesty the middle of the row. of the grave" and "Death, the uni"Not so fast. Sir!" said Long By Stephen Vincent Benet. versal leveler." In conclusion he Legs, "I will rise and let you Here's how it begins: said: through." Stage Manager, Henry Wacker"He closed the Bible carefully, put"This is the flaming torch of life "Pardon me, sir!" mumbled barth ting it down which they carried so nobly in the Pudgy Paunch, as Long Legs rose Assistant, George De Roos As if his fingers loved it. forefront of the fight and which and stepped into the aisle, "ParThen he turned. new has been thrust into our wait- don me I" '\ "Mr. Mate." ing hands . . . . to carry forward "Not at all, not at all," said King Electrician, Jacob Gulick "Yes, sir." Manager, Johan Mulder The captain's eyes held a shadow. . . . . until at last we all get home." Christian X of Denmark "I am too p ... long. I know I am too long. long." „. ; ' - Robes, ti-v.. ^ 1;. Evangeline "I think while this weather lasts," The Executive Council of the jjj g Majesty and Queen Alexan- Mistress of Grooters he said, after a p a u ^ , "We'd bet- American Federation of Labor met 0 7Denraark had " a r r i v ^ ' i n ter get ttem on d « k tcoo „ Cannc3i a ( t e r a s U t e viait Mll. This staff has already got under we can. They keep better th»t way. toonskin sack of dry, tall, tales—" d r i d way, and the whole production is Besides," he added, unsmiling, etc. —Time Magazine. proceeding nicely. "She's begun to sink already. Mr. Benet not only shows accuYou've noticed it?" rate knowledge of the details of The follows a graphic tale of the great slavery struggle, but aJohn Brown's raid, its immediate keen interpretation as well. With failure, and it's lasting effects. Mr. penetrating insight into the whirl Benet, in a remarkable series of of the Civil War maelstrom he incidents, charcter delineations, war extracts the vital spirit, the perstories, and romances shows how vading influence, the outstanding Featuring Dresses of Character, Styled in Fashthe motive behind John Brown's emotions, and t h e preeminent ion's Latest Trend and Superbly Tailored futile raid permeated the whole spirit. Civil War. He follows the Civil It is an excellent book for history War through to its close, clearly " " f literature students not only . . A. , .J stating great historical truths in a depicting the various battles, gov- n e w ^ interesting fashion, but repreernment struggles, and the horrors sents some of the finest of modern of war. One can see clearly Lin- poetry. Its tone is realistic, its coin as he pictures him, and Lee, ideal is high, its aim worthy. Occat • . „ , „ . T. . sionally there are slumps in the Johnston, Meade. Here is Lincoln, a r t i s t i c ' t e n o r i occasional times tersely and powerfully drawn: w hen the author's inimiUble genius "Lincoln, six feet one in his stock- seems to have left him momening feet. The lank man, knotty and tarily, but what human could write * , , -i u a book of such length and have all tough as a hickory rail, whose p a r t 8 a s p e r f e < . t a / e a c h 7 Suits, Dresses, Hats, Gloves, Neckties, Shoes hands were always too big for o u r Hbarary has two copies. white-kid gloves, whose wit was a Read one.


Olivet Defeats Hope for First M. I. A. A. Win of Year

Hungry? Want something good Come to the

Green Mill Cafe CHRIS KOROSE, Proprietor

The folks at home would like your picture. Be photographed NOW! AT THE

LACEY STUDIO 19 E. 8th St,, Upstair#

Have You Heard—

"On Books for to Read"

Whether a Check to cash, a bill to change, a draft to buy, or dollars to deposit, this bank is here to serve you. And remember we are always glad to talk over with you any financial matter upon which you may need aid.



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Skilled Work Phone 4656

The Style Shoppe Dresses, Coats, Millinery, Linge rie. Hosiery, Costume Jewelry, Purses and Scarfs W e solicit your patronage and will do our best to please you.

A n early Robin seen yesterday and a complete line of fashionable Topcoats to be seen in our stock today, are two unmistakable signs that Spring has come. Come in and see what is new at the

John J. Rutgers Co.


For Things Mnsical Pianos and

Yktroks Raid

New Records Erery Friday

In The Spring A young girls' fancy quickly turns to Easter Garbs!!



Our buyer has just returned from selecting a beautiful line of merchandize consisting of hundreds of the smartest dresses, coats and ensembles of the Season. J o see them is to buy them. Come and see!



Phone 5 1 0

NEW SPRING FOOTWEAR A large and beautiful to pick from. Shoes for the whole Family

P. S. BOTER & -


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